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Bellows Falls times. [volume] (Bellows Falls, Vt.) 1856-1965, July 23, 1869, Image 4

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Horrible "Tragedy
MURDER OF A CHILD, AMD BUICIDK OP
THE MURDERER. A TEMPERANCE LEC
TURE. ' Eariy Tuesday morning of last week
the little town of Tompkinsville, Staten
Island, N. Y was aroused from its wont
ed serenity by a rumor tfiat a young girl
had been murderod, and that her mur
derer hnd afterward put an end to his
own existence. The rumor, upon inves
tigation, proved to be only too Irve. The
facta of the case are as follows : Mr.
Charles T. Harrington, boot and shoe
manufacturer, whose residence and place
of business is iu Griffin St. near the
first lauding, had in his employ a man
named Garret Roacti, who lived and
boarded in the house. About 6:30 A. M.
Tuesday, the two little daughters of Mr.
Harrington Emma, aged 12, and Ella,
aged 6 were dressing themselves in their
hod -room on the third floor, when this
man Roach entered with a knife in his
band, such as is used in cutting leather,
and addressing the elder sister, asked her
roughly where their "money bank" was.
His strange manner frightened the chil
dren and they did not answer Lira, where
upon he seized Euaaia by the head and
cut two deep gashes in her throat from
ear to ear. Seeing him in the act of per
petrating this barbarity, Ella ran out of
the room and down stairs, screaming for
help. On reaching the hallway, she flew
into the arms of & servant girl, crying,
" O, save me 1 save me ! Iloach is kill
ing Emma up stairs." Mr. Harrington,
who was in the kitchen with his wife when
he heard the screams, rushed up-stairs to
his daughter's bedroom. Upon entering
the room he saw Emma lyingon the floor,
with her throat cut, and weltering in her
blood, hut not quite dead. He picked
her up, uttering at the same time ago-'
nizing cries for assistance, which were re
peated by the household.' Mr. Ambrose,
a livery stable keeper, living a little fur
ther down the street, heard these cries,
and ran over to Harringtons's house.
On fnt.nrinrp liA mpt. Tfr VTrrincrf.nn nn
0 . to
the first floor, standing with his daugh
ter's body in his arms, and his light
clothes stained with the blood which was
welling from the wounds in the throat.
Mr. Harrington begged him to run for a
doctor, but Ambrose remarked that the
child was already dead, and asked who
had done the deed. Harrington answer
ed, " The mail up stairs." Ambrose
thereupon seized a club and went up
stairs. On reaching the third floor he.
entered the workshop, which is upon tho
same floor as the children's bed-room.
On entering he saw Iloach lying on his
face on the floor with his throat cut, and
almost dead. A looking-glass on the
wall was all bespattered with blood, as
if: the wretched man had stood up in
front of it to commit the deed. Mean
time the neighbors, attracted by the cries,
gathered around the house and sent for
Coroner Ilarcourt, who immediately im
panneled a jury to hold an inquest over ,
the bodies, Testimony was given accord
ing to the above account, and the jury
returned the following verdicts : " That
Emma Harrington came to her death by
a shoe-knife in the hand of Garret Iloach,
while laboring under a temporary At of
insanity i" and " That Iloach came to his
death by committing suicide." The poor
vnn n fr oirl tlina fnt. nfF in cr ruiiLliner
J o o - ---- o
youth, was a great favorite with the com-
t -J '-- l I - . 1
nuiiity, ituu was junt ueginiiing ,io uo
useful to her parents around the house
and in the store. Lying in her untime
ly coffin, her face wore a serene expres
sion, as though she had not a few hours
previously been snatched from a life of
earthly happiness by the most violent
and revolting means. The murderer and
. suicide, Boach, was a native of Ireland,
, but had been in this country for some
years. He is said to have had a wife
' and children in Ireland, and children
also living with auother shoemaker in
Brooklyn. He was a well built man,
stbout five feet sevea inches high, dark
hair and dark complexion, and apparent
ly between 45 and 48 years of age. He
was a confirmed drunkard, and had tak
en and broke the pledge two or three
times within the last twelve months.
He has also beea locked up several
limJl frit Ki-linfV fjilinrl r1it1r in 4l1An.AuA
He had been in Mr. Harrington em
ploy for over a year. During the last
three weeks, until the day before yester
day, he had been almost continually
' drunk, but on that day he behaved pret
ty well, and did some work. On the
same evening he borrowed nine cents of
Mr. Harrington, and stayed out the great
er part of the night Early in the morn
ing Mr. Harrington was lying in his
bed, when Eoaoh entered the room.
There was an. uneasy glare in his eye,
.and Mr. Harrington asked him what
was the matter. He answered that he
could not sleep that night, turned and
went out Mr. Harrington is of the
opinion that Boach intended to mnrder
lim then if he had found him asleep.
The last time Roach was seen alive he
was drinking some srater iom a cup in
the hallway, a few minutes before the
Oagehy. From what he said about the
money hank," and also atom m the fact
of his having frequently tried to borrow
Money from Mr. Harrington to spend in
liquor, which money Mr. Harrington very
properly refused to lend, there etui be
ery little doubt that a feeling of rewge.
perhaps an intention U reb tie hae, if
possible, partly actuated the wretcW
UU) in the commission of the first crime, ,
aud self-abhorence, a natural revolting,
in fact, of his own conscience against
what he had done, as well as the thoughts
of the punishment which would surely
follow, may have driven him to the sec
ond. " His mind at the same time was
clouded by the effects of his threo weeks'
debauch, and what with the feelings of
revenge and avarice, and the burning
desire for liquor, ho probably did not
comprehend that he had actually com
mitted murder until he felt it necessary
to commit suicide The weapon with
which the crimes were perpetrated is a
common -old shoe-knife, sharp and well
worn, and about seven inches long, part
of the blade being covered with lcather.4
The murdered girl was Mr. Ilarringtou s
eldest child.
The Wind. Nothing is more curious
than the effect produced upon the mind
by the wash of the waves, and the blow
ing of the wind in hollow places. It
cannot be association which gives both
sounds their air of mystic dreaminess, of
vain lamentation, or of melancholy de
sire, lioth sea and wind are potent
onough and practical enough to make
tho men who specially devote themselves
to using and breathing their power,
hard, keen, daring, rugged. Yet the
souud of the sea on the shore and the
wind roaring through the house, suggests
anything but daring and enterprise. If
it suggests danger and shipwreck that
is by association, and because we know
that shipwrecks come of waves and
winds directly it does not suggest dan
ger or struggle, but rather
Old. unhappy, far off things.
And trials Ion? ago ;
and this can only be because there are
certain sounds, adapted, of themselves,
to recall certain moods of thought, and
which have not gained their power to do
so by association. This is true of. all mu
sic. But the special expressive power of
a high moaning wind seems to be to
blend an immense variety of subdued
notes notes melancholy in themselves
into a volume of sound so great as to
seem like the voice of a great past-anay
world complaining of its fato or its ob
livion. If it is strange enough as it is
that solid food growing out of the
earth should supply the human organi
zation with nervous power to perceive
and feel, it is at least as strange that a
few gases ranging round the earth, the
more immediate object of which seems
to be to oxidize our food in the lungs,
and to provide currents which ventilate
our planet's surface, should in addition
have the extraordinary power of supply
ing us with a medium for speech, a nat
ural music, and an inarticulate language
of emotion. London Spectator.
Total Eclipse op the Sun. The
total eclipse of the sun, which will occur
on the 7th of August next, is the only
one since 1834, which could be observed
in any considerable portion of our coun
try, and no other total eclipse will be vis
ible in America during the present cen
tury. As a partial eclipse it will be vis
ible all over the northern parts of this
continent, while the path of the umbra
in which the eclipse will be total, is
about 140 miles in breadth, and passing
from Siberia across this continent to the
Atlantic ocean, includes within its limits
portion of Alaska, British America,
Montana, Dakota, Nebraska, Iowa, Mis
souri, Indiana, Kentucky, Tennessee and
North Carolina. An imaginary line
drawn lengthwise through the middle of
this umbra would Indicate the path of
the central eclipse, designating upon the
earth the various places where the cen
ter of the moon's shadow will seem to
coincide with the center of the sun. In
St. Louis, Omaha, Cairo and Knoxville,
it will but for a moment bo seen, as a
total eclipse; at Fort Clark, Fort Union,
Sioux City, Louisville, Frankfort and
Raleigh it will be seen longer, while at
Des Moines and Fort Conolly it will be
central, or very nearly so.
Attentiveness. How much more we
might make of our family life, of our
friendships, if every secret thought of
love blossomed into a deed ! We are not
now speaking merely of personal caress
es. -These mayor may not be tho lan
guage of affection. Many are endowed
with a delicacy, a fastidiousness of phy
sical organization, which shrinks away
from too much of these, repelled and
overpowered. But there are words and
looks and little observances, thooghtful
ness, watchfulness, careful little atten
tions, which speak of love, which make
it manifest, and there is scarce family
that might not be richer in heart-wealth
for more of them.
It is a mistake to suppose that rela
tions must of course love each other be
cause they are relations. Love must be
cultivated, and can be increased by ju
dicious culture, as wild fruits may dou
ble their bearing under the hand of a
gardener ; and love ean dwindle and die
out by neglect, as choice flower-seeds
planted in poor soil dwindle and grow
single. Atlantic.
" Massa," said the negro steward of
Marblehead captain, as they fell in with
a homeward-bound vessel, " I wish you'd
writers few lines for me to send to the
old woman, cos I can't write."
" Certainly," said the good-natured
stipper, taking his writing materials.
" Now what shall I say f "
Fompey iold the story which he wished
his wife to know, which his amanuensis
faithfully recorded. .
"Is that all. Pomp r asked the cap
tain, preparing to seal the letter.
" Yes, Massa," replied he, showing his
ivory ; " tank you ; but 'fore you close
hira up jist say, Flease 'scuse bad writ
ing and spelling,' will ye V
The captain appended the postscript
as desired.
A new mode of dispersing a mob has
been discovered, said to supercede the
necessity of a military force. It is to
pass around a contribution-box.
BIILIARD TABLES.
II E N It Y II E I M S,
10O SUDBURY STREET,
BOSTON MASS.,
Mnniifi!tnrr of BILLIARD TABLES, with the
Patent Combination strip Cushion, superior to any
now in use. at roduoed prices.
3-' All orders vrouivuv attended to. lo-jy
JUST HEAR THIS!
rpiIEY DO SAY thai
GLYNN'S STORE, at Cambridgeport.
Now Contains the
LARGEST and most ATTRACTIVE
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS 1
EVER DISPLAYED IN THAT PLACE I
And ho has not only got his Goods marked as low as
any one, but otters for Thirty Days,
A DISCOUNT OF 3 PER CENT, FOR CASH I
Object being to make immediate payments.
He has just added to his Stock of
PAINTS AND VARNISHES.
And you ought to hare a pair of those
SHOES, (sowewhat shopworn,) for every day, which
he is selling so cheap.
We cannot go on to tkt.l you of all he has got that
ill do vou irood. bnt if von will iust ffive him a call
he will suow you and will not get mad if you don't
Buy.
May 20th, 1869. 22
Brook Trout I
J. D. BRIDGMAN'S TROUT FONDS.
OTJNrt TROUT furnished for Stocking Private
Ponds.
TABLE TROUT of all sizes sent unon receintnf
orders.
TROUT for Table use PACKED IN ICE, Deliv
ered in BOSTON at 9 o'clock. A. M:. and itf NEW
YORK at 4 o'clock, P. M., the same day they are
taken trom my Fonrts.
Address.
J. D. BRIDGMAN,
23 Bellows falls. Vt.
"PEERLESS."
First Grand Prize Medal
AWARDED '
PRATT & WENXWORTH,
FOR TUB CELEBRATED
" PEERLESS " COOKING STOVE,
AT THg
EXPOSITION UNIVERSELLE,
Paris, 1867.
The Best Cooking Stove Ever Made I
FOR COAL AND WOOD
No. 7 J, 8, 8 J and 9.
With and Without Exteneioa Top.
The "PEERLESS " has all the advantages of the
popular Stoves in use, together with such ssw fea
tures as justify the manufacturers in oalling it the
brht cooking BTOVK in the market.
It is the "Peerless " because it is superior to all
other Cooking Stoves in Economy.' Simplicity, Clean
liness, linking. Roasting and lleauty.
1st. Economy. A patented method of heating the
air and conveying it through the oven, saves from
twenty to thirty per cent, of fuel.
2d. Simplicity. It is easily managed. The fire
ean be perfectly controlled and kept through an en
tire season without rekindling.
ikt. Ci.kamlinbhb. No dust escapes while shaking
or dumping the grate.
4th. Baking. Its large oven wherein all parts are
of equal temperature, bakos as evenly as a brick
oven, and that without turning the article. It bakes
quickly.
5th. Koasttno. A current of hot air constantly
passing through the oven, so thoroughly ventilates
it that it roasts as well as a tin kitchen.
6th. llr.AUTY. Made of the best iron, it will not
crack. Well moulded, artistically designed, and
smoothly east, it is the . lost beautiful as well as tho
most serviceable Stove in the market.
Kach Stove is warranted to be and to do all that is
claimed for it.
In all the requisites of a first-class Cook Stove the
Peerless, as -its name indicates, has no equal in the
market.
PRATT & WENTWOKTH,
H ANCFACTCBKRfl,
87, 89 and 91 North SU, Boston.
F.P. HADLEY,
Agent for Rockingham and Westminster, and also
Walpole, N. 11. 45
AMERICAN
AND FOREIGN PATENTS.
li. II. EDDY,
SOLICITOR OF PATENTS,.
Late Agent of the United States Patent Office, Wash
ington, under the Act of 1837.
No. 78 State St opposite Eilby St., Boston.
After an extensive practice of unwarda of twentv
yean, continues to secure patents in the United
btates i also in Great Britain, France, and other for
eign countries. Caveats, Specifications, Bonds, As
signments, and all papers or drawings for Patents,
executed on reasonable terms with dispatch. Re
searches made into American and Foreign works, to
determine the validity and utility of Patents of In-
.vu.,,rus, ,u m uu uiucr wjviGs reimereu on an
matters touching the same. Copies of the claims of
any patent furnished, by remitting one dollar. As
signments reeorded in Washington.
No Agency in the United Slates, possesses superior
facilities for obtaining Patents or ascertaining the
patentability of inventions.
llurinc eurht months. th ninmtlu. t .1, -
of his large practice, made on lw rrjertrd applica
tions, tjixteen Appeals, Every One of which was de
cided m kuavor by the Commissioners of Patents,
TESTIMONIALS,
" I Ward Mr. Eddy as one of the most trphlr m4
practitioners of whom I have had official
intercourse.
-TV CII ARLES MASON, Com'r of Patents."
1 nave no hesitation in assuring inventors that
they cannot employ a man "ore mmprtm and trM.
irnrfsy and more capable of putting their applica
tions in a form to secure for them an early and fa
vorable consideration at the Patent Office
-a.KMK-V1J1BK&!?CoVoVp.,etto.
.Mr. R. H. bddy has made for me Thirteen appli
cations, in all but One of which patents have been
granted, and that one is now pending. Soch unmis
takable proof of great talent and ability on his part,
leads me to recommend all inventors to apply to him
to procure their Patents, as they may be sore of hav
ing the most faithful attention bestowed a k.;.
sea, and at very reasonable charges.
, - , JOHN TAGHART."
Boston. Jan. 1. 18C9. j5j
LONDONDERRY WOOLEN COMPAST
THIS LONDONDERRY WOOLEX COMPANY,
having saada new arrangements, are about to eom
aaene again the manufacture of cloth, either oa
shares or by the yard, as their ewstomers may desire,
The eompanT have a good swpply of elota on hand
which they will exchange for wool on reasonable
term. KOAH WHITMAN.
A. M ALLBK.
. " , ... WAKREN GARFIELD.
Londonderry. VL, July 1st. 1S.
MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS
EMPORIU M.
SPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLED
to the following beautiful assortment of
SUMMER MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS
which we areiolllng allow prices,
BONNETS AND IIATS. TRIMMED AND
Untrimmcd, Crapes and Illusions, Flowers, Orna
ments, Ribbons, all colors anil widths. Laoo, edgings,
Veils all colors, aud kinds. Ladies' Dress Caps. Bon
Bet Ruches, Velvet Ribbons, all colors and widths,
CLOAK BUTTONS, DRESS BUTTONS.
Dress Trimmings. Funs. Parasols, Corsots, Boltings,
II air Coils and Druids. Lace Handkerchiefs. Linen
llaudkerchiuia all qualities. Collars and Cuffs Pa
per and Linen, Muslim, Cambrics, Flannels,
CLOAKINGS, CLOAKS, 6HAWLS, GLOVES,
In Kid, Thread and Cotton In great variety. Ho
siery a full line. . . ......
Above is a partial list of Goods, which Ladies will
find it to their advantage to call and examine.
Cloaks Cut and Mode to order. Bonuets and Hats
made aud trimmed to order. ......
KEi'ES 4 CLOSSON, Springfield, Vt.
jILLINERY AND DRESSMAKING I
MT.3. L. C. BARKER,
MILLINERY and DRESSMAKING. FLUTING
and STAMPING done to order. Mrs. Barker is
agent for the American Button Hole, Over-Seaming
and Sewing Machine.
Customers please call and examine. North Store
in O. D. Gray's Block.
DR, I. C. BARKER,
An amociate of Charles Bweot, M. D.and for the
Inst ten yearn in practice at the Kfiiienial Institute,
Lebanon, Conn., ienow located at Bellown Falls, Vt,
OFFICE la O. D. GRAY '8 BLOCK. Outside en
trance, up ttalrt.
Dlff BARKER may be consulted an a STTROEON
and PHYSICIAN in relation to all forms of diseases
both internal and external, Scrofula and Located dis
ease, Fever Sores, Bone, Hip and Spinal diseases.
Contraction. Bone Ulcers, Bone Setting, Crooked
Feet, liheuinatisiu, Tumors, Cancers, &o.
- L. C. BARKER.
NEW JEWELRY STORE.
M. D. JACKSON & CO.
Have a new and extensive stock of goods consisting
01
CLOCKS. GOLD
AND SILVER WATCUES,
SPECTACLES, JEWELRY.
SILVER WARE.
SOLID AND PLATED.
Also
A splendid lot of Fancy Goods.
STATIONERY, &C, &C.
Also all kinds of HAIR WORK furnished.
Special attention paid to repairing of all kinds.
itt m. jj. JACKSON & CO.
AT HYDE'S
Ma; be found the best assortment of
CROCKERY
in Town.
ALSO SPICES. TEAS, SUGARS
WOODEN WARE,
PAILS.
TUBS,
BROOMS.
MOP HANDLES,
FARMING TOOLS.
PITCH FORKS.
MANURE FORKS.
HOES.
RAKES,
And almost everything usually found in a Grocery
Store. 2b'
"HE UNIVERSAL CLOTHES WRINGER
IS
THE BEST AND MOST RELIABLE WRINGER
Now before the pnhlMi This Is oar opinion, after
having tried the various kinds offered to the public.
and we therefore keep no other for sale.
It is simple in construction, and does not easily get
out of repair. In fine it is THE BEST Wringer yet
offered to the public. If you don't believe it, try it
For sale by ARMS A WILSON.
Bellows Flls. Feb. 1, 1867. 5
BELLOWS FALLS
MARBLE WORKS.
BELLOWS FALLS. VT.
THE work manufactured at this establishment is
of a superior class, groat care being taken by the
proprietor, to furnish to those who favor him with
their orders, work in the best Italian and American
marble, which for beauty and design and finish can
not be excelled in this place or elsewhere.
To those who are about to purchase anything in
this line, he will say that he is prepared to fur
nish any article usually manufactured at such an
establishment from the most simple to the most
elaborately carved.
MONUMENTS, TABLETS, GRAVE-STONES,
PIER SHELVES, etc..
at prices which defy competition.
Work furnished to persons in adjacent towns at
from 10 to 15 per cent leas than by any other dealers
in this vicinity.
- All orders promptly attended to, and satisfac
tion guaranteed.
6 p. WHITMAN.
pREMIUM TELESCOPIC RIFLES.
Pronounced by the best judges to be superior to any
in the country. Have in every instanoe
DRAWN A PREMIUM.
Manufactured and for sale by
I. AMADON.
Bellows Falls. Vt. Oct S. 1867. 40
Wanted.
jSJECOND growth BLACK ASH TIMBER. Apply
&Be?loFal...Dw.3,18CS,TARBliL1'A
LIVERY NOTICE.
f HUE SUBSCRIBER, having purchased the inter
M. est of Charles Towns in the Livery Business in
Bellows rails, is now prepared to wait upon his cus
tomers at his stables, formerly occupied by Mr.
lowns. He solicits the patronage of the public. He
will run a eoa h to and from the depot, and to all
parts of the village when desired. Orders for ooach
mg may be left at either of his stables.
JAMES H. PHELPS.
15
April 5.1
FRESH GROUND PLASTER !
ARMS & WILLSON
RE NOW RECEIVING A LAROE QUANTITY
ti. of best quality, N. S. UROliND PLASTER.
BUY PAPER COLLARS,
CUFFS, BOSOMS,' &c
1 at
WHITNEY'S
HAIR DRESSING ROOMS
GROCERIES & PROVISIONS.
The Subscribers have taken the Store recently
AwFl'l.1 CnB "Z" dr W of Messrs Ann',
A vi iiison s Store, in Mammoth Block, where they
are offering a fresh stock of -uercioey
WEST INDIA GOODS AM) GROCERIES
. such as
BUTTER,
CHEESE.
PORK.
LARD.
BEANS.
DRIED APPLES.
POTATOES, Ac. As.
Good assortment of
CROCKERY AND GLASS WARE.
ralh' f r hit "j," ? W i "' Price for
rash or Country Prodaoe. Please call and examine
for yourselves. COOPER It TURX?EB
Bellows Falls. March 16.1867.
)OTY CLOTHES "WASHER.
ARMS & WILLSON
...... ni-iicn. ne win warrant the Ms-
came to give the esost perfect satisfaction.
U1VB IT A TRIAL.
Billows Falls, Jam. 21 1S- a
Cheshire Railroad.
SUMMER ARRANGEMENT.
i-YPRI'S.q TRAIN leave Bellows Falls at 8.55 A.
M.. ACO. at 7.50 A. M and MAIL. 2.38 V. M
Koene. at 4.M, and 9.15, A. M.. and 3.W V. M, lot
Kiichbiirg, Boston, W oiceetor. Lowell, Piasliua ana
Intermediate Stations. Arrive at I itchburg at b.17
A, Ai., t&iw i. anu t.iw . m. notiuu si ..
and &3U and C.;l6 P. M.
Returning loaves Boston, at 7,30 A, M MAIL, and
11 A. M., ACCOM, and 5.30 P.M., EXPRESS. Fiteb
hura. at H15 A. M.. and 1.S5 P. M. 7,25 P. M. Keene,
at 10,49 AM., 8,34 A. M.. and. 9,uo P. M., for Bellows
Falls, W mueor, Kuuanu, ao. -
it. bllSWAHl, BUPt.
KK.. May 17.1869. .
Vt. Central & Sullivan Railroads
SUMMER ARRANGEMENT, Commencing
Monday, May 17, 1809.
Mail Train leaves Ogdenshurgh at 0:20 r w., Rouses
Point at 4:40 A u., and oouueots at W hlto Rivor Juno
linn anil ltellows Palls with ttains for Boston. Wor-
oester, Springfield and New York.
ight Kipress leaves ugdensnurgn at l:uu r h.
Montreal at 4:3U r Route's Point at 6:30 r M., St.
J ohns at 5:45 r H.. arriving in Boston at 8.40 A H con
necting at Bellows Falls with Cheshire Railroad for
Kostou anu n orcesier. and me v ermoni auuy
Railroad for Springueld, &o.. and arriving in New
York at 12:30 r a.
TRAINS GOING NORTn AND WEST.
Leave Bellows Falls at II 45. A H. 5 50 r V. 10 00 P. M.
Dav Exnress leaves Boston via Fitehburg at 7:30
A H for Burlington, St. Albans. Montreal, &o ar
riving at Montreal at 10:00 r H., Ogdensbnrgh at 12:40 .
a m making close connections wttn trains lor tue t
W est.
Tritins leaving Boston via Fitclihiirir at 7.30 A. If..
and Springfield at 7,45, a. connect at White Rivor
Junction, with the Day Express train for Montreal,
and Ogdensburgh,
JNigftt bxpress leaves ilellows rails at 10(11 P. M
receiving passengers trom V u V alley Kailroad. leav
ing New York at 12 15 p. u., and from Cheshire Rail
road, leaving Boston at 5 30 p. M., connecting at
White River Junction with train leaving Boston at
6:00 p n., for Burlington, Rouse's Point, Montreal
and Ogclcnsburgh, connecting with Steamers and
(irand Trunk trains for the West.
bi.nKHNU Cars are attached to both the Night
Express Trains running between St. Albans and Bos
ton, ana hi. Altmns and hprlngneld.
Through Tickets for Chicago and the West for sale
at the principal stations.
. . MJSKrllXi., tsup't.
St. Albans. Vt, May 17. 1863.
Rutland &. Burlington and Ver
mont Valley Railroads.
OK and after May 17, 1869, trains will run ss
follows :
MOVING SOUTH AND EAST.
Leave Burlington at 935 A. M., 1 30 P. M., 1000 PI
M., 3 45 P. M. Arriveat Rutland at 12 15 A. M.. 4 25
P. M.. 8 10 P. M.. 1 00 A. M. Leave Rutland at 4 46 A.
M.. 12 20 A. M., 535 P. M.. 1 30 A. M. Arrive at
Bellows Falls at 2 30 A.M., 7 50 A.M., 910 P.M.,
340 A.M. Leave Bellows Fall8at2 35 A. M..7 56
A.M., 8 40 A. M., 0 00 P. M. Arrive at Brattloboro
at 3 35 A . M., 4 30 A. M., 8 50 A. M.
MOVING NORTH AND WEST.
Leave Brattleboro at 10 45 A. M., 9 15 P. M., 4 40 P.
M. Arrive at Bellows Falls at 11 40 A M., 1015 P, M..
5 40 P. M. Leave Bellows Falls at 11 45 A. M., 10 20
P. M.. 5 45 P. M., 6 15 A. M. Arrive at Rutland at
9 50 A. M.. 2 15 P. M., 9 00 P. M., 12 40 A. M. Leave
Rutland at 2 25 A. M., 6 30 P. M., 1 30 P. M. Arrive
at Burlington at 500 A. M., 8U0 P. M., 4 00 P. M.
TRAINS CONNECT AS FOLLOWS :
At Burlington with Boats on Lake Champlain and
Vermont Central and Vermont and Canada Rail
roads for Mnntpelier. St. Albans. Rouse's Point,
Montreal. Ondensbunrh and the West. At Plurts-
burgh with Montreal and Plattsburgh Railroad for
uguensDurgn and Montreal, and witn Whitehall and
Plattsbnrgh Railroad for Ausable Rivor and the
Adirondack wilderness. At Rutland with trains
for Bennington, Manchester, Troy, Albany and New
York. Saratoea Snrinra. Sohenectjulv nn.l the Wiul
At Bellows Falls with trains on Cheshire Railroad for
i itchburg, Worcester. Lowell and Boston. With Sul
livan rtailroad lor Windsor, n hite Rivor Junction,
Wells River. St Johnsbury, Newport Littloton and
the White Mountains, and with Vermont Valley
Railroad for Brattleboro, Springfield, Hartford, New
Haven and New York.
Passengers for the West will find this a cheap,
pleasant and expeditious route.
For tickets and all necessary information enquire
at the Offices on the line.
UEO. A. MERRILL, Supt
HARTFORD AND NEW YORK
STEAMBOAT LINE.
THE NEW AND Elegant Steamer. STATE OF NEW
YORK, leaves Hartford for New Y'ork, every
Mondav. Wednesdav nnH Kriilnv nt A n'otn.k P M
The Steamer. CITY OF HARTFORD, leaves Hart
ford for Now York every Tuesday and Thursdav, at
4 P. M., and Sunday nights at 5 o'clock. Passengers
by tho 2 P. M. train from Springfield, arrive in
Hartford in time for the boat The Company's Bag
gage Wagon is at the R. R. Depot in Hartford, on
arrival of trains from the north, to convev baggage
phm op charge to Steam Boat Depot. Horse cars
run uireci u loe Doau
First-class Fare from Springfield to N. Y., 2 15.
Second " " 41 " 1 90
Tickets for sale by L. J. POWERS Bro.,
Under Massasoit House, Springfield. Mass.
lt-3
N. II- FARR & CO.
N. II. FARR & CO.
Have just received
A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT
of
READY MADE CLOTHING.
Hats and
Paper Hangings
and
BORDERS.
Muslin and Paper
Window Shades, and
CARPETINGS.
Caps,
Are constantly receiving new supplies of
LADIES' DRESS GOODS.
TRIMMINGS.
And small Waros of all kinds, all of which will be
SOLD LOW FOR CASH.
N. H. FARR A CO.
Bellows Falls, Vermont
LEATHER BELTING.
ARMS & WILLSOX
n.fcTKi2!IfTAr!rliX?!I "A!n) A t-AROE LOT
kf. VrvF t?-K .lA!,D ..HEMLOCK TANNED
BhLTlMJ, which they wdl sell at ah-jut manufact
urers prices.
BxLLSJku Falls. Jan. 22. 1868. 4
Oil Meal :
npiEN TONS OF SUPERIOR crALTTY. FOR
Bclluws Falls, April , IS68.
1 AA.
LLaON CO.
15
QOFS COUGH BALSAM.
This long tried and popular Remedy is again oallod
to the attention of the public As often as the year
rolls around, the proprietors annually make their
bow to the people, and remind them that amongs
the many things required for the health, comfort
and sustenance of the family through the long and
tedious months of winter, Coe's Cough Balsam should
sot be forgotten. For years it has been a household
medicine and mothers anxious for the safety of
their ehildren, and all who suffer from any disease
of the throat, chest and lungs, cannot afford to be
without it In addition to the ordinary four ounce
so long in the market we now furnish our mammoth
family sire bottles, which will, in common with the
other site, be found at all Drug Stores.
FOR CROUP,
The Balsam will bo found Invaluable, and may al
ways be relied upon in the most extreme
WHOOPING COUGH.
The testimony of all who have nsed it for this ter
rible disease during the last ten years, is, that it in
variably relievos And euros it
SORE THROAT.
Keep your throat wet with the Balsam Ukin
little and often and you will very soon find relief.
HARD COLDS AND COUGHS
Yield at once to a steady use of this great remedy.
It will succeed in giving relief where all other rem
edies have failod.
SORENESS OF TnE THROAT,
CHEST AND LUNGS.
Do not delay in procuring and immediately taking
Coe'i Cough Baltiain. when troubled with any of the
above named difficulties. They are all premonitory
ymptomi of Consumption, and if not arrested will
looner or later sweep you away into the valley of
shadows from which none ean ever return.
IN CONSUMPTION,
Many a careworn sufferer has found relief and to
day rejoices that her life has been made easy and
prolonged by the use of Coe's Cough Balsnm.
IN SHORT.
The people know the article, and It needs no com
ment from us. It is for sale by every Druggist and
Dealer in Medicines in the I'nitcd States.
THE C. G. CLARK CO.,
Sole Proprietors, New Haven, Ct
READ I READ!! READ!!!
THE .ATTENTION OF TUE PEOPLE
IS CALLED TO THE
Wkrl4 Or.l RtH..,,
COE'S DYSPEPSIA CURE.
This preparation is pronounced by Dyspeptics as
the only known remedy that will surely cure that ag
gravating and fatal malady. For years it swept oa
its fearful tide, carrying before it to an untimely
grave, its millions of sufferers.
COE'S DYSPEPSIA CURE HAB COME TO
THE RESCUE.
Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache,
Sourness or Aciditj of Stomach,
Rising of Food, Flatulency,
Lassitude, Weariness,
finally terminating
in Death,
Are as surely cured by this potent remedy, as the pa
tient takes it Although but five years before the
people, what is the verdict of the masses t Hear what
L-cster fcexton or Milwaukee says :
From LESTER SEXTON, of Milwaukee.
Milwaukee, Jan. 24. 1868.
Messrs. C. G. Clark A Co.. New Haven rVtt,n ,
Both myself and wife have used Coe's Dyspepsia
Cure, and it has proved perfectly satisfactory as a
remedy. I have no hesitation in saying that we have
received great Denent From iu use.
Very respectfully,
(Signed; LESTER SEXTON.
A GREAT BLESSING.
From Rev. L. F, WARD, Avon, Lorain Co., 0.
Messrs. Strong A Armstrong. Dmo-ciio n.r.l.l
Gentlemen r It gives m. ni.uiir. , n t
that my wife has derived great benefit from the use
oi ioe a isyspepsia Cure. She has been for a num.
ber of years greatly troubled with Dyspepsia, ao
oompanied with violent rjarowsma nf Miuiinaiin.
which so prostrated her that she was all the while
tor months, unable to do anything. She took, at
your instance, Coe's DvsncnslaCnr. lIn..i,.-;..A.i
GREAT BENEFIT FROM IT, and is now compara-
uveiy well, cne regards this medicine as a great
blessing. Truly yours, L. F.WARD.
Jan. 13th. lm.
CLtRGYMEK
The Rev. Isaac Aikix. of Alleghany, testifies that
It has cured him, after all other remedies had failed
DRUGGISTS.
Any druggist in the country will tell you. if yoa
take the trouble to enquire, that every one that buys
a bottle of Ooe's Dyspepsia Cure from them, speaks
in the most nneuaWncd praise of its great medicina
virtues.
COE'S DYSPEPSIA CURE.
Wilt also be found invaluablo in all eases of Diar
rhea, Dysentery. Colic, Summer Complaints, Gri
ping, and in fact every disordered condition of the
Stomach.
Sold by Druggists in eity or country everywhere
.at fl per bottle, or by application to
THE C. G. CLARK CO.. ,
I le Proprietors. New Havea.Ct
NEW SPRING
MISSR.C. DIXSM0KK4
CO.
Ilavsk VMiiluiul tlinlwi C I - . .
styleg for BACHES. DUiissKna 01 U J
CHILDREN'S CLOTIIUjg
(both boys and girls)
We have three eiperienscd Dress V; I
coming from a distance cuu have ,ar,',, 1 1
Also Grave Clothe miul. ...
""uortaj
DRESS GOODS, 8ACRIXWi
Rcpcllunts, Flannels. Ladies, Furni.l,;.
Ac, Ac Domestic Cottons aud PriT H
CHEAP! CHEAP!! CHrHf;;,
Also an elegant assortment of Cij , I
Velvet Ribbons, (limp., llultjn, iv I
Embroideries, lilgingafiei A L
iv iu A.aoeu oaoa moves, every pa .."" ; Y"
Skirts. Corsets, L'ndervesu, Drm if1 "
ifwi.,:i l I
Hwittj J
Gloves.
We have as nice an assnrtm.n, .
J? anoy articles as ean be louud ia tfi.
eall and examine and see f,r yttnrwl. k" '1
you ean shv. money and gratrfv m. - ' .1
Rememtier Brry's Block. .';
Bollows Falls, Vermont. 1
MACHINE STITCHING PTAMPlNi) m
INU AND PINKING DON B Tu UKlit
KAsEHTOmTM,M,KaH
pjRNITURE! FURNITURE!
WILLIA.1I J. CO.VAST8
FURNITURE WARE ROOXl
(Successor U W uliam CoaanU
Where ean be found the largest and Km ma.J
of rurniutre, in this part of the Suite, conft..
PARLOR AND CHAMBER EET3,
SOFAS. TETE-A-TETES, EAST Or I
LOUNGES. CENTER TABLE
PARLOR CHAIRS, SECKCTil'I
OTTOMANS. BUREAUS. HAT RE.-J
WHAT N0TS, DIXINQ TABLE
EXTENSION TABLES, BEDSTEADS. (M
, HAIR. HUSK A TALMLEAF MATTEEj
PUTNAM'S PATENT SPRIX9 BEK,
Ac, Ac, Ac.
MIRRORS!
With Bourn) Corners, Arolil Top, Onk AT i
Rose and stilt, and Coinmnn i.ute. nf !!,.
Also Picture Mould. nftt.. Oval Framofiit
Una. Lords, laaiMila, etc
PICTURE FRAMES MADK ATSH0EI5O
COFFINS AND CASKETS
A LarM Rnortmt of Block Walnut CH
Birch, and frrfl Wood Coffins and Uckeu. Ul
bad trimmed at short notice.
O" The above Goods wilt be sold at ReuczJ
rrtees for Keady pay.
Old Furniture repaired and rDbotaered t"
-4-
WATER WHEELS!
WHY 18 THE CHAPMAN TO1
TUE BEST WHEEL IN USE!
OECAUSB it will do the mime work witiiw-l
A tban any outer iron wheel made, I
Persons ufinir them Bnd their i'md hf? I
with other wheel thoy draw amen or an I
M. C. Kiphardion. of Chester says. thcWsf 1
put in for me will do one-third more wurttr;!
Fame water, man ine nyuer uen j
Kydor Wheel waf nearly a w whtxi uti i-
order.
CIRCULAR SAWMILL!
The attention of Lumberman is invited t 1
CIRCULAR MILL With
BALL'S PATENT LEVER SE
TU- mn.nrn A4aa.kfl. im A Kvfr.nl At tight .
can be seen at work at our place and U nil I
own story ftetter than we can. , . J
Persons in want ofaaood wheel omcww"1-!
find it for their intreet to call and e "1
CLAM CHA?fc1
Bellows Falls. May. 1S9.
JOBACCO TWINE.
A Nice lot tut received by ,
ARMSU
JADIES AND GENTLEMK
WHITNEY'S VEGETABLE COMPOPt
Nerer Injurs, the Hair, but wilt k ? j
and moist, remove dandruff, and cure f"' 1
v itn an experience 01 titteen ii:ijV!ft I
a anew oi waat a speax. m
ROCERIES AND PROVISION
G
Floor. Ten. Coflne. Sugar, SpK
MOLASSES, SALT PORK. LARD. OSgl
Oysters from both Boston and
also
DRY GOOD8'
GENTS WINTER GLOVES, J??'1"!? pi
Also the celebrated Oystoline 1
for cleaning glass, and fer polishiM J1.,
aad glass ware, the best evor used, "
6UPERIOB KENTUCKY CEJU
for cementing China, Stone. Earthen 0j k,
Ware, Ac, an article nsed by "P'JXt :
All the above fresh from market, and fm
ducid Katks by fe WIC1ITM!
Bellows Falls, Dec 13. rm.
BUY
HAIR DYE,
HAIR OILS.
at
WHITNEY'S.
VTOVA SCOTIA GRIND STONES,
CT .-n until"
BRISD STONE CiJAAAJ
fliw.io . , K
The above iust received M
ARMS wi"
TITTV T.TTTUX'S
WOOD WORTH'S A BAHNErSE I
AND NICE COLOGNE
at WHITNEY'S.
f1TTHINO. BOOTS AM tJ
r.-r, -r.rTT.XTVCTITNO G0U1
. ... ,.est"
Wa h mamwaiI s larm IW'M'-'
lowing Goods, is ail the new styl" :
BOOTS AND SlIOiA
A full line for Ladii
dies' Gents' Mm" let
hintoar stock TO W '
Is. Gents' Gloves Is 1
dren wear. Clothins oar
t nmisning "'V'IT":" . full !
SHIRT3. SUSPENDERS. U-,r"a,rl
Neek Ties, Pleeve Studs, Collars aV.
and Linen, bhirt rronta. tsn-'- .3.
TRAVELING AND SHOPPY" '
Overalls. An. Ae. , ... n sJ?.1
When yoa are in Town ,p - - t,s-- 1
Tn. .ill had as in the rlru'k I
dean stock, all ready for a trle "- . I

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